Sunday, 30 April 2017


Polysorbate 80 is a chemical used by physicians to open the blood-brain barrier, for the purpose of chemotherapy for brain cancer. The chemicals then bind tightly to the polysorbate 80 and the chemo can reach the cancer cells.
Polysorbate 80 is used in vaccines to reduce the surface tension of the chemicals, and increase the solubility of chemicals that normally would not be able to dissolve together (think oil and water). It also works as an emulsifier so the chemicals can disperse evenly upon injection. This sounds like a smart plan, right? The problem is, it also opens the blood-brain barrier and the brain is exposed to the chemicals like aluminum (a neurotoxin), formaldehyde (embalming fluid and a carcinogen), glyphosate (another carcinogen), etc. Since it increases solubility and absorbability, it makes it incredibly easy for the brain to absorb the toxins; the toxins bind tightly to the polysorbate 80 and flow right through the blood-brain barrier to do their damage.
So sure, you might eat more formaldehyde in pears than you may receive through a shot - but when you're digesting a pear, your brain isn't being exposed to formaldehyde in its full *synthetic* form and being damaged by the toxicity; it's being broken down in its *natural* form by your digestive system, which is equipped to handle it. Injection is very different from ingestion.
Credit: Allison Claire